Welcome to Ask Father Carroll

If you need a priest for a wedding, baptism, funeral, house blessing or any religious event, Father Carroll can help you. Father Carroll Mrowicki is a married Catholic Priest who has a wedding ministry for those who cannot obtain a priest for their services.

It may be that you wish a garden wedding or a seashore event or you may have some other reasons why your local priest will not serve your needs. Then you should ask Father Carroll.

Father Carroll is a graduate of Seton Hall University and Immaculate Conception Seminary in New Jersey. He has his Master's Degree in Behavioral Sciences from Kean University and he has 35 years of experience providing counseling and guidance to persons with disabilities.

Fr. Carroll is accredited by CITI Ministries, Inc. An organization led by lay Catholics enlisting qualified married Roman Catholic Priests to provide services to those who ask them and are in need. Since 1992 over half million couples have been married by CITI priests. These priests function according to current Church Law.

Please note: Father Carroll is not accepting Friday night weddings or weddings in December, January, February, July, August.

Notice: Paypal payments for Sweet Chris will be passed on to Chris for people who wish to chat with him.

Notice to Knot Users

Fr. Carroll is not an advertiser on The Knot website, even though his name is listed. Communications with him should only be sent to [email protected], please do not use The Knot website to communicate with Father Carroll because he cannot respond to your request in that way.

What Catholics Should Know

A Question of Rights

An important article written by a prominent church lawyer that provides insights into why married priests may function under Canon or Church law. "Since the sacramental priesthood cannot be lost--a priest cannot be "unordained"--those sacraments which require only Holy Orders for their validity, i.e., Holy Eucharist and the Anointing of the Sick, can be validly performed even by resigned or "non-clerical" priests." [ read article ]